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20130420
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generations when we do public works, my definition for public works, also believe tax policy should play to our own. in japan, interestingly, still extremely low. and yet the company's investments remain, the depreciation costs as a result of deflationary. so to introduce another few areas in the new regime for your domestic business expansion you can get that reaction force special depreciation. if you invest more in development you can also get your taxes reduced. furthermore if you hire more or pay more to your employees you can get tax benefits. these note what we are doing, domestic, to increase. japanese economy experts, 13% gdp, the number is bigger than that of the u.s. or brazil, but the less -- nations all over the world, we have not seen at built. the germans may be fully proficient of gdp experts. there is another power being used. we are lucky, experts, he and i have left the c e os and they should remember and hire more. or pay more to their employees. for the first time in many years and increasing number of companies are willing to pay more. however, getting rid of deflat
for by taxes. you might have to pay more taxes if you get more government services. but at the same time, many of the same americans who an in a limited government way when asked that question by pollsters do not in fact want the federal government to stop doing a lot of things it currently does. or don't see it as having a immediate or near term cost to them. i think there are two examples we enhance late as well. i'm going to focus on people more conservative than moderate. the new york thymes did a story on the tea party, than quoted a woman named jo i did white. she said she was conflicted with the entitlement and things like that. he said, you know, i guess i want my social security, and smaller government too. which is, you know, there are people who are ought to be more familiar with the workings of the federal budget than random people quoted in news stories who nevertheless take this similar viewpoint. dick morris, the political consult assistant who moved from the democrat to the republicans who is famous for the prediction of the romney presidency -- [laughter] that very, you know,
's only possible on the -- look at the host of just raised the issue on tax bases. it's not a minor problem. if we have asked for a report and the outcome was -- companies which are -- on a global level, a tax burden which is high compared to companies not on a global level because the possibilities, the options to avoid taxation, are in this interconnected world, and at the end you need someone who pays for the budget. otherwise you will create major problems in europe. exist to discuss better market economy, is more successful combined with political freedom and democracy and rule of law, over the economy combined with the political system which is so complicated. i am convinced, more sustainable the basis of freedom, the rule of law, democracy, and might be a bit more complicated. more sustainable. perhaps we have to do this again and again. >> let me ask you quit a different question and that is, u.s. and the european union have announced they're going to negotiate a transatlantic investment and trade pact, partnership, and several have suggested that the united states and europ
sam but the ways in which they do this are very different. if you just apply a flat tax on u.s. imports that's one way to push our trade back into balance that doesn't involve risks of crony capitalism, that doesn't involve risks to the government micromanaging the economy. if you say okay which is going to have a flat tariff of 10% or 20% or 30% whatever it takes to get to a zero trade deficit that doesn't introduce a lot of corruption or a lot of dangers bad policymaking because it's a very simple policy. it's just determined by an arithmetical formula and there's no opportunity for anybody to play games. one of the good things about it if you have a flat tariff, is if you had a 30% tariff on imported goods that's not enough to relocate the production of t-shirts that united states because cost is too great. it's great to relocate things like silicon wafer fabrication so would tend to relocate back to the u.s. high value capital-intensive skill intensive industries which is of course what we want to do. those are the industries that are high-quality -- high-quality into she
to address income inequality and the way to do that is what we do with tax dollars is relevant for fiscal balance and variable to with the importance. >> two parts presentation. what are the lessons. second, put this country in a position in the interest of learning, and lessons from abroad. wouldn't have the grotesque system, what would be an example if the united states has already learned, would make you hopeful? >> we are both gathering our data. sometimes you have to build it. evidence of things not seen. >> a small question, and -- i don't know whether you are saying the united states development program, anything in the area of economic growth, some of the things he said. after three other things. the economic growth area, i can see a different event developing the underprivileged, legal system, the vital economy, talked about some of the time, my bigger question is, sort of an eclectic, that we have certain sensibles in development and develop questions, every situation is quite complex. privatization is commonly used as the state runs everything, but selling the water system and
actually tax it? i worked with three other colleagues and we work together and we all agree on the kind if content of those first 15 chapters. in the last chapter of the book we actually include our opinions. we didn't plan it that we are all over the place on this. i don't want to spoil it but if you want to read my opinion it's in the back of the book. >> host: well, i read it. we will put up the phone numbers. this is "marijuana legalization" and we have divided their lives a little bit differently for this segment. pro-and anti-(202)585-3885 if you are in favor of legalizing marijuana and if you are are against it (202)585-3886 as the is the number for you to dial and the phone lines are too busy to get through you can also send beau kilmer a tweet @booktv's or twitter handle and you can make a comment on her face but dates, facebook.com/booktv. one of the angles you talk about is teenagers. >> guest: yeah. in the debate this is one of the few things that those sides agree on. those sides want to make sure that the youth aren't going to be using more marijuana. and so this is where
a tax are still of a system of support of the christian churches broadly speaking or tax to support a christian ministers even though the others will have for freedom to continue their breakfast. of course it was jefferson's you the concept of freedom as opposed to the concept of mere tolerance of the dynamics that comes out of the statute. and so it not only influenced the federal constitution. also enclosed the development of the church-state relationship other states. not all states are completely separated by church and state. in the early years a result of the federal government that was bound by the first amendment. no one thought that control the state's cents stateside massachusetts had a step was church well into the 1880's and a lot of that is the influence of the statute. it's more important that people sometimes -- if they know about all. a remarkable thing is that jefferson himself made this just a couple of weeks before died. he wrote out a little thing and how he wanted to be remembered. as tested is tombstone and now he wondered engraved. one of the things you want t
billion tax growth. that is exactly. fiscal policy. hanson grasshoppers. that is discipline. clarity. the clarity, want to tell you the story. not jamaica, but the tiny elephant. in 1992 barbados faced an enormous financial interest, a potential financial crisis. the u.s., heavily dependent. the exports the rest of the world. in barbados dementia national monetary fund. barbados had what's cled a face to exchange is case the billion dollars. the country command the same way the value in the currency. making it cheaper and more expensive there will allow you to read just. the said, we don't think so. we don't like cutting wages. that's what a devaluation is. a deletion from one person. that is essentially. and the prime minister also said , we want to convene a discussion. we want to be able to give the private sector, the unions man the government and we want to talk about this. and over the course of the next several months there was a very heated discussion. the alternatives are laid out. the leaders said, we have a choice. we could either do with the imf says or we can cut wages.
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8